Cover image for When I look in your eyes
When I look in your eyes
Krall, Diana.
Personal Author:
Publication Information:
New York, NY : GRP Records, [1999]

Physical Description:
1 audio disc (55 min.) : digital ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Compact disc.

Program notes on insert in container.
Let's face the music and dance (5:18) -- Devil may care (3:20) -- Let's fall in love (4:19) - When I look in your eyes (4:31) -- Popsicle toes (4:28) -- I've got you under my skin (6:10) -- I can't give you anthing but love (2:32) -- I'll string along with you (4:45) -- East of the sun (and west of the moon) (4:57) -- Pick yourself up (3:02) -- The best thing for you (2:37) -- Do it again (4:35).
Format :
Music CD


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Clearfield Library YE:2738 Compact Disc Open Shelf
Eggertsville-Snyder Library YE:1268 Compact Disc Open Shelf
Williamsville Library CD 1081 YE Compact Disc Open Shelf
Julia Boyer Reinstein Library BK 1068 Compact Disc Audio Visual
Audubon Library YE:3756 Compact Disc Open Shelf
Central Library JAZZ .K895 W Compact Disc Central Library

On Order



With this CD, the young Canadian singer/pianist/arranger joins forces with producer Tommy LiPuma, who places his orchestral stamp on eight of the 13 tracks. It is the latest attempt to push Krall to an even wider pop/smooth jazz audience than she already enjoys. After all, Nat Cole, Wes Montgomery, and George Benson, among others, went this route. Wonder if she'd agree the cuts sans strings were more fun and challenging? Krall does get to it with central help from bassists John Clayton and Ben Wolfe, drummers Jeff Hamilton and Lewis Nash, and guitarist Russell Malone, all stellar players. Krall's voice is sweet and sexy. She's also flexible within her range and at times a bit kitschy, mostly the hopeless romantic. On this CD of love songs, it's clear she's cool but very much in love with this music. Bob Dorough's "Devil May Care" and the insistent "Best Thing for You" really click. Favorites are a decent Shearing-esque "Let's Fall in Love" with vibist Larry Bunker; a suave slow bossa on the opening number, "Let's Face the Music"; the lusher-than-lush title track; and especially an incredible horn-fired fanfare intro/outro on the hip "Pick Yourself Up." Some might call this fluff or mush, but it depends solely on your personal taste. This will certainly appeal to Krall's fans, lovers, and lovers at heart. ~ Michael G. Nastos

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